“I simply take what is given to me.” [Darleen Click]
Ah, Britain’s own Life of #Julia
Natalija Belova, 33, told The Sun how she spurns full-time work — yet can afford foreign holidays and buys designer clothes.
The Lithuanian said: “British benefits give me and my daughter a good life.”
She has milked soft-touch Britain for £50,000 in benefits and yesterday said: “I simply take what is given to me.”
Overjoyed Natalija told how she lives a life of luxury thanks to our “strange” system, declaring: “It’s important to have nice things and good holidays.”
The graduate, who became a single mum after she arrived here, rakes in more than £1,000 a month in handouts — £14,508 a year — to fund her love of designer clothes, jaunts to the Spanish sun and nightclubbing.
She bragged: “I have a lovely, fully-furnished flat and money to live properly on.
“There’s no chance we’re leaving. British benefits give me and my daughter a good life.”
No, she’s not leaving, but a lot of Brits are.
Two million people of working age have left Britain over the last decade in a “drain of talent” that is damaging the economy and forcing employers to rely on immigrant workers, a senior Conservative has warned. [...]
Contrary to the perception of the typical emigrants being older people retiring to a life in the sun, the figures show that 1,963,000 of those who left were aged between 25 and 44.
By contrast, only 125,000 people of retirement age emigrated.
“Our most economically active are leaving to apply their talents elsewhere,” the MP said, warning that talented Britons are being lured away to “growth economies” elsewhere in the world.
Coincidence? I think not.
America’s Julia is better off with $29K plus welfare rather than working for $69K a year.